The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 8, 1960 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 8, 1960
Page 9
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November 8, 1960 November 8, 1960 Second Half Is Vital In 32-0 Win Wednesday Garrigan's Golo*en Bears overcame what Coach Beanie Cooper lermed "complacency" and roared to life with a four touchdown 1 lastf-half sur'ge to belt Boone Valley, 32-0, at Renwick Wednesday in the season finale .for bo\h clubs. The'victory gave CoopeJ's club a fine tf-2-I season record for the season. The Bears outscored all op- ponehts, 205-111, during the year, averaging 22.8 points per game while opposition forces managed a 12.3 scoring average. Seniors. Oscar Froehlich, Lloyd Schilmoeller, Bill Higgins, Dick Heinen, Phil Kin- , «ey, Mike Sirmwelf, Jerome ErpSiaing, John Murphy and • Joe" Heinen; all instrumental in (Jarritfan's- success 'this year, played their final game tot the Bears at Renwick. Bears Thwarted For .the. most-part, frustration stared at the wiliners during the entire first half. Garfigari chewed up huge chunks of yardage several tirries, but. a fumble following a 73-yard pass play'from'Froeh- licli to. Bill Rah'm, penalties, incomplete passes and a • Boone Valley, defense that tightened at the right- moments combined' to check all but one TD, drive by the 1 Bears. ed place kick for the extra point was blocked. ' The rest of the half was played near midfield-.until Gar'rigan began a long march from its own 30. The drive was halted on the Boone Valley oncv-yard line as the halftime buzzer sounded. . "Urged" Al Halflime The. Bears, evidently given a red alert talk at halftime, came out and proceeded, to pu't the game out of reach of the" home club by making breaks and capl-, talizing on them. • < .. A blocked kick set up -the first second-half score. The Bears, following a 15-yard penalty; started from their' owh 25 and Gar'rigan,'marched /from its went all the way to the Boone own'13, following a punt;'to the " " Boone Valley 15 yard line: as the first, quarter ended • 'arid Bob Reed. Who counted three itouch- downs during the, nigHt, .bolted 15 yards Jor the score on the opening play of the second round. LeRoy Heinen's attempt- Valley end zone in just four plays. The Reed twins carried to the BV 28 in three carries and Dick Heinen cut back and went the remaining distance. LeRoy Heinen's attempted place kick for the. extra,point fell short of the mark, so the Bears, led, 12-0. Rapid Scoring Pace The next TD took less ihan minutes, Dick Heinen intercepted a BV. pass on the home club's 25 and went all the way to the two before being dropped] ,Bdb Reed got the six-pointer on the first play and Dick, Heir)en, plun-. g'ed for the extra point, making it 19-0. Three minutes later the coUnt went to 26-0 'when- Bill Reed slammed four yards for a TD. John Murphy set. up the sdore when he recovered'a Boone- Valley -fumble :on the home tqam's 18. John Fandermade it'fiyst and ten on the six with a 10 yai*d jaunt and Reed' scored on. the third play. The Bears made the extra point, but a'holding penalty cancelled it, so they tried again from the BV 17.' This tiine, Bob Schneider found Phil KinSe'y in the open and hit him with a pass to tack on the point. ' ^ Garrigan, moved deep into BV territory again late in the pericH following a pass interception by Jerry Krieps, but-a fumble on the Boone Valley nine yard line on the second play of the-fourth stanza halted the threat. Vital Punt Return The Sears Were, right down in scoring .'territory again moments later,'but lost the ball on downs. A 20-yard punt return by Froehlich to the BV 25 set up, the final TD of the I960 seasoti. Bob Reed zoomed into the end zone on the first play to make it 32-0. A running play failed to produce the extra .point. Garrig*an's offense rolled up an overwhelming edge during the fray. The Bears ron for 313 yards and passed for 153 to amass 466 yards while holding the losers to 78 yards, all on the'ground. Top ball carriers fo,r Garrigan' were Bill Reed, 119,yards, 12 carries, 9.9 average, Dick Heinen, - 72 yards, nine tries, f) yard average, and Bob Reed, lit yards, 17 tries, 6.4 average. Froehlich completed half of eight passes for 153 yards. Dean Neuberger was Boone Val- ley's' main threat. He got 32 yards in 16 attempts. Official statistics: Punts Ave _ 0» 6-26. -Yds. kicks ret. 59 Fumbles lost . 2 Yds. 'penalized 62 Yds. rushing —... 313 Tot. yds. gained ._.. 466 78 First downs — . 16 Passes attempted __•__ 11 Passes completed ; 4 Yds. passing 153 Passes int. by 2 Yds. int. ret. 24 KO — Ave. _.._ 6-45.5' HORSEPOWER THAT MAKES StJNSE FOUR CYLINDERS TO SAVE GAS! THE NEW SWEET RUNNING TROPHY4 ENGINE FROM PONTIAC PERFORMANCE SPECIALISTS! 1 w The new Trophy 4 engine puts real performance in the Tempest and, - cuts gasoline bills to bpot/This new* baby is eager to move out for 1 safe passing. Holds the going pace on any expressway. Breezes up steep,' hills in high gear. This new 195 cubic inch displacement, 45° inclined, short > stroke,' 4 cylinder engine has a wide range of h.p. ratings. With single'• bajrrel /carburetor and -stick shift: 110 h.p. (regular gasj^or 120 h.p.' u • (premium gas): 'With the same car- ' , buretor and extra cost automatic' Bhift: 130 h.p. (regular gas) or 140 " h.p. (premium gas). Want still more? Order the 4-barrel carburetor with i the automatic and jump the output to 155 h.p. (Or buy the!lS5 h.p..' aluminum V-8 option.) ^ PERFECT ^k BALANCE.] Rear axle drive and transmission are i. combined (a trans-axle). Flexible 1 shaft from front engine delivers' smooth, quiet power, Perfect 60-50 balance gives a flat, level ride that no other new-size car can touch. Rides like the big ones! An equal load on every wheel. Steering is light and easy! Better braking and improved traction in snow, sand or m\id\ Independent sus- 1 pension at all wheels. Swing ' axles keep Tempest on an even keel over bumps, ruts, dips and holes!, 112" wheelbase. Long enough for » cradle^, ride—short enough to handle like a sports car. Big 15" , wheels. Good road clearance. Long ' tire life. (13* compact tires turn at least 4900 more times y to go 100 miles.) Seats six men. The big transmission bump is gone, The middle man can stretch out size\12 brpgans! Wider Track, toot The track is up to 3 inches wider than most compacts. Less lean, Less pway, Better cornering. Pontiac : dealers have it~-and they have it now! A four-door sedan ,,, a station wagon,,, a full line-up of accessories. Try the Tempest out fpjp an hour-»yoii'll want in for keeps! it'g priced with th$ compacts! TOHG IS Tfl f BV 6 4 0 q i 10 1-58 Ottosen Homes Hosts, Birthday, Card Parties Oltosen — Mrs Lenhnrd Hoi den celebrated her birthday Thursday October 27. Guests who came for a belated birthday celc bration were Mrs Clara Solberg Oliver Christiansen, Mr and Mrs Arnold Brodalc, Mr and Mr; Arne Jotten, Gilbert Holden, Mr and Mrs De Vere Newton, Mr and Mrs Fred Kampen, Mr anc Mrs Thor Selvig of Bode and Mr and Mrs Walter Brockway anc children of Renwick, The guests brought a pot-luck lunch. Hosts at "500" Mr and Mrs Paul Meyer entertained eleven couples Oct. 29 at a "500" parfcr. Mr and Mrs Edgar Meyer of Algona were guests. Mrs Victor Meyer : anc Edgar Meyer had high scores Mrs Gonrad Johnson and Victor Meyer low and Mrs Louis Jacobson had travel. THE NEW TEMPEST IS ON WSPUY TODAY AT, YOUR IQCAfc AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALERSHIP SCHULTZ BROS. South Phillip* St. = ' *.. Algon*), Mrs Mgrle Holt attended a Christmas Seal luncheon and instruction meeting at Humboldt Saturday noon. Mr and Mrs Donald Cooper and family took Nancy, who is a senior nursing student at Mercy hospital in Des Moines to Council Bluffs where she'will have three months training at St. Bernards hospital for mental patients. The Cooper family also visited Mrs Coopers brother, Mr and Mrs Mike Henely at Omaha, Nebr. • The Veterans Day supper'has been rescheduled and will be held Saturday evening November 12. This supper is for the veterans; and their families.. Mr and Mrs Robert Naeve of Dakota City were visitors at'the Oliver Kinseths. Friday the Nacre's moved to Santa Ana, Calif. where •home. they will make their Mr and Mrs Chester Alme were among guests of Mr and Mrs J. R. Hakes at Laurens for dinner and a tour ,of the wholesale. gro, ,\,cery plant. "' ' . Afternoon visitors • at the W. "G. Coopers were Clarence Cooper Sr. and daughtei'S Mdi-garet and Dorothy of Ames and Mr and Mrs Clarence Cooper Jr. and three children of Humboldt. Mr and Mrs Richard Kinseth and Mr and Mrs Oliver Kinseth attended the Rural ; Letter Carriers meeting at the Bill Baumman home at Humboldt Monday evening. THE FLAGS ON POLLS ARE FLYING, and they've closed the liquor store, Campaigns have all been wound up, and the candidates throats are sore. The Democrats may make it, or Republicans have their way, We won't know 'till tomorrow, For this is Election Day! ' ' * * - • * ••• : VOTE FOR KENNEDY, «ay« the radio; vote for Nixon, says TV. Considering all the issues—well, it's up to you and me. The virtues of a candidate are praised in half-page ad, One side,says he's very good; the other claims he's bad. They'll each decrease the taxes and raise the teacher's pay, What's left now is but to vote, :' For this is Election Day! ,\ ..* * ' *. *••• [ USED TO HAVE A DEAR friend, and we'd talk heart-to-heart. But when we got to politics, We found we're miles apart. So lately, we're not speaking, and we look the other way, We'll reconcile tomorrow, After this Election Day. ' I * . * .* * LONG YEARS BACK, our country, in eighieen-sixiy four, Brother turned on brother, And we had a Civil War. Each side was right—or so they thought; the world was, filled witl\ hate. , , The wounds were finally bound up, After long decades of wait. And now, the friction starts again, in one year out of four, Ve fight again in minor way, and open up the sore, kit this I vow—I'll back it up? with half my this week's pay, *• ; ?he Armistice is tomorrow, '" ""or. this is Election Day! ' ' * * i * * . THIS COUNTRY NEEDS A LEADER"; "This country prays for peace". 'This country wants prosperity"; "Good Times that never cease". 'This country needs some tax relief; "The old folks need some aids"^ 'America should advance with speed"—"Prestige that never fadea?T" 3oth sides say we'll get these things; They don't agree on how, Jne group will have a chance to prove, '• For Election Day is now! * * * * OH, HAPPY I EXPECT T6 BE, On glad ionTorrow'gj morn! Iven if the enemy wins, I will not be fprlorn. . \ 'he sun will shine, the birds will sing, the crops will grow in season, '11 eat my meals, and wash my clothes', and I'll regafn^my reason.. And settle down to humdrum things, with strife and arguing .past. lection day will've come and gone, I'll be over at long,- last! * ;\ California is the largest producer of cantaloupes. OUR, COUNTRY IS A FINE ONE. We're lusty, brave and strong. We work and strive for good things; we're out to right the wrorig. The big guy and the little guy; they all have equal voice, matter who's elected; he'll be The People's Chpice. 3ur land's the best on all the earth; It's .-fine, it sterns to me, ™o survive, unscathed, Election Day, It simply has to be! ,-••'. •••••• , ••••• •*••••*, * ;*...' 1 EXPECT TO BE WORDING at the polls election day, so my amily had better no{. expect very. .many, goodies, at meal (time. But fter things* settle down a oit, you may. ivant to,. try this recipe for Chocolate Chip Custard Pie. •. 4 beaten egg yolks % 'cup sugar 2 cups milk, scalded 1 tablsp. unflavored gelatine 14 cup cold water 1 tsp. vanilla % cup chipped, semi-sweet chocolate v 3 stiff-beaten egg whites '/4 teasp. cream of tartar . .„ • l h cup sugar ' • • Beat egg yolks and V'z cup sugar; slowly add hot milk; cook in double boiler until thick. Add gelatine softened in cold water and vanilla. Cool, • Pour into Graham Cracker Crust. Sprinkle with chipped chocolate. Beat egg whites until frothy; add cream of tartar; beat stiff. Add sugar, continue beating uritilvery stiff. Spread over chocolate. Chill. _ Graham Cracker Crust. . ' " I *"'^W | HBH Mix 2 cups graham cracker crumbs and ¥2 cup sugar; add 1/3 cup melted butter; mix; press in greased 9 inch pie pan. —GRACE. Fri., - Nov. 11 Orlie Workman And The Sun Set Boys Sat. - Nov. 12 Al Noyce & Orch. Mon., - Nov. 14 Farmers Festival Party Sponsored by Clear Lake Fri« - Nov. 18 Managers Annivesary Party Free Coffee ,Cake Beverage Free With Card Leo Greco & Pioneers Thurs., - Nov. 24 Thanksgiving Night Stan Kenton And World Famous Orch. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy PLANTATION I BALLROOM I m Whlttemore, Iowa SUNDAY, NOV. 13 Clem Brau SUNDAY, NOV. 20 Lynn Kerns Thursday, Nov. 24 THANKSGIVING DANCE Don Hoy Ledyard Science Club To Sponsor Pheasant Fry Ledyard — The Ledyard high school Science Club, under the supervision of Mr Rutgers, will sponsor a "Pheasant Fry" Nov. 12 in the school dining room. The serving will be from 6:30 to 8. Attend Wedding Mr and Mrs Harold Warner, Sandra and Becky, Mrs Lena Warner of Ledyard, Mrs Jerry Warner of Bancroft, Mr and Mrs Leonard Warner, Beverly and Randy, Algona, left Saturday for Rockford, 111. where they attended the wedding of Terry Jean Warner, daughter of Mr and Mrs Maynard Warner, to John O. Strom. At Career Day The junior class and Supt. De Boer went to Burl Tuesday where they attended Career Day. Fall Concert The Ledyard Community School Music Department will present a Fall Concert Nov. 14 at 8 p.m. The concert will include selections by the concert band and vocal groups. baby girl born Nov. 1 at the BlUa Earth Hospital. She weighed 1 pounds and 3 ounces and has been named Laurie Jean. The Poppes have two little boys. Mrs Regina Poppe is the grandmother. Mrs D. B. Mayer went to Des Moines Thursday to spend the week end at the homes of their daughters, Peggy and Marjorie, the Neal Warrens and the George Goniases. Janet Johnson, who has been employed at Carpenter and Son Hardware for the past two years, resigned to accept a position as secretary for the Prodution Credit Association in Fairmont. Janet is the daughter of Mr and Mrs Glen Johnson. SUNDAY, NOV. 27 Marv Reedstrom No Advance Booth R**arvationi Dopn Open at 8:30 Mrs Alma Gelhaus, Mrs William Bauman, Mrs John Manthei and Mrs Martha Schroeder went to Lakota Wednesday and attended the St. Paul.'s Lutheran Ladies Guild. Mrs Regina Poppe of Ledyard was one of the assisting hostesses. Mr and Mrs George Jacobson and Mrs Zilphy Hardt went to Fairmont Tuesday and from there Mrs Hardt went on to St. James where she will visit the rest of the week at the home of her daughter. Mr and Mrs Kenneth Poppe of Blue Earth are the parents of a Algona Man Is IBM Graduate; Goes To U. of I. Robert Hutchins of Algona has completed the I0M Control Panel Wiring and Machine Operation course at the American Institute of Business, in Des Moines. He received his IBM Operators and Wiring Diploma. Bob graduated from Algona High School in 1959 and attended Northwest Missouri State College for one year. After completion of the Automation course here, he accepted a position with the State University of Iowa, where he now is employed with Iowa Testing Programs at their computer center in Iowa City. Bob is the son of Mr and Mrs Eugene Hutchins of Algona. (UDM Engraving). BURNED Three ye^r old Jimmy Spencer of MoravU suffered second degree burns recently. He pulled the cord of a deep fryer and upset the grease on the floor then slipped in the hot grease.

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